Karen Maezen Miller gives us tools to engage with our fellow Facebookers in ways that benefit us all.
In our Weekend Reader newsletter, LionsRoar.com’s Sam Littlefair looks at how our phones can be both an object of distraction and an object of meditation.
If you don’t have anything nice to say, don’t say anything at all—but that’s a lot easier said than done. A look into trying right speech.
Sebene Selassie, Rose Taylor Goldfield, and Guo Gu respond to the question “It seems that Buddhists are just as reactive and narcissistic as anyone else. What kinds of changes can we reasonably expect from Buddhist practice?”
Zen priest Gesshin Greenwood offers five tips for staying safe and sane online.
How can we follow the news in ways that nurture – and don’t diminish – wellbeing? Media scholar Holly Stocking offers some guidance.
Just as you consume food, you consume media. And like food, some media is wholesome and some is unhealthy. Sister True Dedication on why you need to pay attention to what nourishes your mind.
Sister True Dedication, a Buddhist teacher and former BBC journalist, offers tips for keeping your head clear in the modern media landscape.
In this short piece, Eli Brown-Stevenson explains his personal vow, “Don’t comment.”
Yael Shy invites millennials to bring some mindfulness into their digital lives.